Gut Feeling: Something is Wrong with Newtown 104

gut-feelingBy Duke Reichert

In 2011, researchers at the University of California tested the hypothesis that the balance of bacteria in our body plays a larger role in regulating our emotions and behaviors than was previously thought. What goes on in our gut, as it turns out, is extremely important. The American Psychiatric Association says “gut bacteria manufacture about 95 percent of the body’s supply of serotonin, which influences both mood and GI activity”. Looks like our gut feelings are regulating our emotions. In this study, mice that were timid and shy were given a specific cocktail of certain antibiotics and the outcome was that they became energetic and adventurous, taking risks they wouldn’t typically take.


Unanswered Questions in the Isla Vista CA Shootings 281

By James F. Tracy

When mass shootings take place in the United States, corporate news media can almost uniformly be counted on to act as stenographers to power. They dutifully report exactly what they’re told by authorities with wholehearted trust and close to no due diligence. This appears to have been the case yet again in the May 23 Isla Vista California mass murder.


Checkin’ It Out 3: Sofia Smallstorm 15

SmallstormSofia Smallstorm discusses her research on the Sandy Hook School massacre, her recent visit to Newtown, and the psychic and biological foundations of the imminent post-human world.

Sofia began researching complex subject matter as a result of 9/11. She has since interrogated atmospheric-related projects, and from this has drawn a compelling hypothesis suggesting the presence of a synthetic biology agenda pervading the everyday terrains we inhabit. Her “From Chemtrails to Pseudo-Life” lectures (Part 1 and Part 2) examine this theory from synthetic biology to radiation biology–the territory of our current addiction to wireless technology.


My Sandy Hook Adventure: A Photo Essay 43

By Sofia Smallstorm

Updated May 29, 2014 @ 5:45PM w/ two more pics.

On a brief trip to the East Coast in May 2014, I was able to get to Newtown for a few hours.  (Imagine that!)  Where would anyone go first, now that the school is gone, but the famous Sandy Hook Firehouse?  It was a very sunny day and, walking down the road with my little camera in hand, I was surprised to see a “Slow School Zone” sign still posted on Riverside Drive.

(Image Credit: Connecticut Post)


To Act Or Not To Act: the Dilemma of the Conspiracy Observer 107

tin-foil-hatBy Patrick Murphy

Those of us who are interested in getting to the bottom of conspiracies have been presented with new challenges as spectacular national atrocity events have become increasingly frequent.  In an article published here more than a year ago I speculated that this stepped-up pace points to a looming denouement.  It looks to me like a pattern.  While each dramatic event stands alone as its own special stage play, it is also likely that each of them is a mere “act” in a much larger production, unfolding over the course of decades, and although I believe that the plot is approaching its culmination, I can’t know what that will look like, or exactly when it will happen.  How many more of these traumas will we be subjected to, before whole story is played out?


Ministry of Plenty 65

Newtown residents and Sandy Hook parents win the Connecticut Lottery

By Duke Reichert*

“There was a whole tribe of men who made their living simply by selling systems, forecasts, and lucky amulets. Winston had nothing to do with the Lottery, which was managed by the Ministry of Plenty, but he was aware (indeed everyone in the party was aware) that the prizes were largely imaginary. Only small sums were actually paid out, the winners of the big prizes being nonexistent persons.
― George Orwell, 1984


Smallstorm Interviews Paul Preston 138

By Sofia Smallstorm & Pure Momentum Network

In this interview, Sofia Smallstorm speaks with former school administrator Paul Preston about his life as an educator and his analysis of the Sandy Hook school shooting.  Mr. Preston spent 41 years in the California public school system, going all the way from custodian to district superintendent.  He was a teacher, coach, vice-principal and principal before retiring in 2012 as superintendent of two charter schools.